Request for conference to modify tentative assessment
- • appeal
(1) A person or company receiving a notice of tentative assessment under ORS 308.582 (Notice of tentative assessment) may make a request for a conference on the reduction in valuation or modification of the apportionment of a tentative assessment set forth in the notice.
(2) The request shall be made to the Director of the Department of Revenue on or before June 15 of the assessment year. If the Department of Revenue failed to properly mail the notice described in ORS 308.582 (Notice of tentative assessment) to the person or company, a request for a conference may be made on or before June 25 of the assessment year, but may not be made thereafter.
(3) The director shall hold a conference under this section as soon as is practicable following the date a request is made and shall issue an order modifying the valuation or apportionment of an assessment or affirming the tentative assessment on or before August 1 of the tax year.
(4) A conference with the director is an administrative remedy that must be exhausted before an appeal of the valuation or apportionment of an assessment may be made to the Oregon Tax Court. The valuation or apportionment of an assessment under ORS 308.505 (Definitions for ORS 308.505 to 308.665) to 308.665 (Railroad car exemption) may not be appealed to the tax court if the person or company does not file a timely request for a conference under this section prior to seeking an appeal before the tax court.
(5) Subject to subsection (4) of this section, an appeal to the tax court may be made under ORS 305.280 (Time for filing appeals).
(6) A petition may not be filed with a county board of property tax appeals for a reduction in value of property assessed under ORS 308.505 (Definitions for ORS 308.505 to 308.665) to 308.665 (Railroad car exemption) or with respect to any other matter arising under ORS 308.505 (Definitions for ORS 308.505 to 308.665) to 308.665 (Railroad car exemption). [2007 c.616 §3]
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.